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20121201
20121231
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Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Dec 31, 2012 7:00am EST
much is that? >> it's $12. it's absolutely a party in a bottle. >> if you go to italy, whether you're in rome or venice, you'll see literally everybody on new year's eve walking around with it. this is a very good one. >> and then a sparkling wine from australia. >> it's unusual. >> yeah. i've never heard of that. >> people think of australia gives us chardonnay and others. this is jacob's creek. ice made exactly like a champagne, chardonnay and pi pino noir, two of the grapes that go in champagne. but it's really remarkable. >> this is champagne? >> it's right next door to champagne. in france when they make wine in a sparkling wine type style, you can get this from burgundy. this one is made from pinot noir and chardonnay. it's aged like a champagne but doesn't cost like a champagne. this is only $17 an hour. this is my personal favorite. this is very famous. they're famous for cristol. this is their california version. imcomes from mendocino. it cost 20s but tastes like a stunt double. >>> josh, you've got an open bottle and you can just pour. i want to get a sense. what are
CBS
Dec 20, 2012 7:00am PST
maybe life. ♪ >>> if you need an affordable place to stay anywhere from florence italy to ft. lauderdale, florida, airbnb is looking for you. this online marketplace helps you rent a room or a house, and it is cheaper than most hotels. >> customers love it. some homeowners say it's helped them avoid foreclosure, but airbnb also had trouble with the law. we'll meet the founder and ceo. there he is. next on "cbs this morning." >> ♪ >>> airbnb is changing the travel business big time the same way that craigslist shook up classified ads. the website connects people who want to rent out a living space to travelers who need a place to stay. so, in just four years, airbnb has grown into one of the world's largest online marketplaces. co-founder and ceo, that would be brian chesky is here in studio 57. hello, brian chesky. >> hello. >> and congratulations to you. >> thank you. >> this is so cool. so, it's my understanding this company started, as many companies do with a personal issue for you that you were traveling to solve. >> yeah. i was living in san francisco with my roommate
CBS
Dec 8, 2012 5:00am PST
everybody together. >> speaking of family and memories you came over here to the united states from italy fleeing communism right as a young kid? >> die. i came here in 1958 and i was 12. you can count the years. i was 12. and we lived -- we come from italy from the boot in northeast corner under austria, now slovnia. that's where i was born. that whole area was given the newly formed communism area. we got caught behind. i was just born. we got caught behind the iran curtain. we were italians so we couldn't speak italian or practice our religion or anything. so when i was about 9, 10 my parents decided, i had a brother who was older that they really needed to go back to freedom back to italy where we belonged. but we couldn't. they wouldn't let you out. my brother, my mother and i went to the store. my father had to escape. he escaped, we were reunited where i had relatives and cousins and we lived with them for a while. and so there was an option we went to refugee political refugee camp. now it's a museum. we stayed there for two years waiting. and dwight eisenhower was the president t
CBS
Dec 29, 2012 8:00am EST
time! if down the street it's all about japan here on the job site it's a little bit about italy, and that's because the plasterers are here. you know, there's not a lot of guys that still do blueboard and plaster, and this is a little bit of an old-world art, and we have got one of the best crews working for us. it is bucco and sons. bobby, how you been? good, you? all right. so you've actually worked with us on a couple jobs over the last couple of years. yes, we have. and it's actually a family affair? oh, yeah, it's me, my brother my brother in law, and my father, vito, who i'd like to introduce you to. vito, nice to meet you. thank you, nice to meet you. so how long have you been doing this? oh, 1950 this summer 1950. 1950! 60 years. yeah. unbelievable. now, you grew up in italy? i grew up and i came here when i was 14. and got right to work? my uncle wanted me to get out of the house, so he said, "i'll send you to work with a friend of mine mr. batista clemenzi." mm-hmm. and then i was with him for 19 years. and what types of jobs were you doing back in the 1950s? well, you
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)